Angling and Paddling the Chemung River
- Cast Away. Street, Robert W. // New York State Conservationist;Apr2001, Vol. 55 Issue 5, p23
Provides information on several trout streams for fly-fishing across New York. Water temperature at Wiscoy Creek; Location of Genaganslet Creek; Description on West Canada Creek.
- ADIRONDACK BROOKIES. Maloney, Leo // New York State Conservationist;Apr2006, Vol. 60 Issue 5, p12
The article provides information on the popularity of spring trout fishing in New York. Stream anglers will find that locating a small stream with brook trout usually is not hard, but catching fish from it can be. Although most Adirondack brookies measure 7 to 10 inches long in streams, they...
- A Fish. . . FOR CHRISTMAS? Cavanaugh, Mike // New York State Conservationist;Feb2002, Vol. 56 Issue 4, p12
Presents an article on fly fishing at Salmon River in New York. Techniques on fly-fishing; Equipment for fishing; Description of the Salmon River.
- A TINY RIVER FULL OF TROUT RUNS CLOSE BY MANHATTAN'S MAINSTREAM. Levin, Dan // Sports Illustrated;4/11/1977, Vol. 46 Issue 16, p6
The article provides information on the Connetquot River in Long Island, New York, which is a place where anglers can find great numbers of trout. It says that the place offers three miles of river to fish, which is divided into 32 beats. According to the author, the river has a thickly grown...
- LAKE ONTARIO CHROMERS. Edwards, Gary // Fly Fisherman;Sep2003, Vol. 34 Issue 6, p44
Focuses on the importance of lower reaches of New York's Chinook and Coho salmon rivers to catch fresh and bright salmon.
- LONG ISLAND TRIANGLE. FIELD, JOHN // Fly Fisherman;Jun/Jul2013, Vol. 44 Issue 4, p40
The article discusses three rivers Carmans, Nissequogue, and Connetquot in the Long island, New York. It mentions that the Carmans River is named after angler Samuel Carman and the river flows through the Southaven County Park. It further informs that out of the 13 fishing sites in the...
- Fishing. // New Yorker;11/13/1965, Vol. 41 Issue 39, p45
The article discusses the author's experience related to the Harlem River in New York. As he pass by along the edge of the river, he came on a solitary figure, a thin man aging fifty-five or sixty years old who was sitting by himself and fishing. The problem is, the river has gone dirty and all...
- THE BRONX IS SPAWNING. Butcher, Daniel // Audubon;Jul/Aug2006, Vol. 108 Issue 4, p11
The article reports on the return of the alewife to the Bronx River in New York City. The river herring species disappeared from the river due to dams that prevented the fish from returning to their spawning grounds. Two hundred alewives were transplanted to the river by the Connecticut...
- The Shadbush. Stegemann, Eileen // New York State Conservationist;Apr2007, Vol. 61 Issue 5, p11
The article offers information on the plant shadbush in New York. For many anglers, the tiny white flowers are a much anticipated welcome sight--a signal that it is once again time for the annual spawning runs of shad on the Hudson and Delaware rivers. In fact, the name shadbush comes from the...